Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who or that which jags. Specifically
- n. A little wheel with a jagged or notched edge, set in a handle, and used in ornamenting pastry, etc. Also called jagging-iron.
- n. A toothed chisel.
- n. One who works draft-horses for hire.
- n. One who carries a jag or wallet; a peddler.
- n. The rough projection raised by nicking a piece of metal with a chisel; a jag.
- n. One who carries about a small load; a peddler.
- n. A jagging iron used for crimping pies, cakes, etc.
- n. A toothed chisel.
- n. An offspring of a male jaguar and a female tiger
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. Scot. One who carries about a small load; a peddler. See 2d jag.
- n. a jagging iron used for crimping pies, cakes, etc.
- n. A toothed chisel. See jag, v. t.
- n. English rock star (born in 1943)
“My mother called whiskey 'jagger' -- I don't know why.”
“QUESTION: do we want to back a rock star like mick jagger or do we want to BEAT THE REPUBS COME FALL!”
“Can you send me to any sites that might have the debunking information? jagger”
“Cause Satan was the first angel to give god the middle finger and that is something mick jagger wishes he invented and mick jagger makes soooo much money and if i had that kinda money i'd shoot it up my veins..”
“BTW, the mick jagger comparison is a little silly. not even close to the same thing.”
“This is the first time jagger has ever really gambeld with rep & his money & let me tell you some inside info ...”
“Filed in: blogger-hacks blogger google jagger freshblog”
“Suddenly our jagger, ever on the look-out, called loudly, and pointed to a singular and unshapely object, which rose and sank ....”
“The next day he was up at dawn, constructing tables and stands; and later on he hired the farmer's "jagger-wagon", and drove in for Corydon and Cedric and the trunks.”
“Each time I stepped on his foot he glared -- regular Macbeth stare -- like this: "Is this a jagger which I see before me?”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘jagger’.
Let's keep this to reasonably well known family names that are or used to be professions, trades, or arts.
Economists like to cite "buggy whip maker" as an example of a profession whose career prospects were dimmed, and ultimately quenched, by the inexorable march of technological progress. This is a li...
Some of these professions still exist today but the word for them has changed; some (mason or boatswain, for example), are still in use but are included for their rich historical associations. Som...
Looking for tweets for jagger.